Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - February 6, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VOT.. NO. TKWNTON, 1HUKSDAY AHTKKNOOtf, FKKBUAKY 6, 1890. TWO CHICAGO'S S JOCK ROOMS 1 be World's Fair Bill Receives its Death Blow. KILLED AT ALBANY Senate Fails to Pass the Measure and 'lubles A blight Remains That It May Yet Be Platt's Views. Ai BA.MT, Feb 0 the World 8 fair bill suivives the ordeal it nas submitted to yes- terday It will be a marvelous piece of legis- lation. It was killed again, but was re- vived by the usual motion to reconsider, and now it lies on the table of the senate in of suspended animation. The day's action on it began with the report of the special odd's fair comraittoo, to which it was referred Tuesda} Of the batch of amendments pi oposed only one nas put In by the committee, that one limiting the area within which the a te for the fair must be located. Ihore fa to be no going below Eightieth sJrcet Seuatois Jves and Cantor as usual spoke for the opposition, to the pro- posed amendments. They offered a number of amendments to the committee's amend- ments and made' motions to strike out amendments already in, notably the addi- tional seventeen names. Watching the Sections. At first Mr Cantor demanded that every scctluii ot the bill should be read, but the clerk was toward the last allowed to gollop from section to section until he struck some- thing that the opposition suspected was not tf hat it seemed. One amendment was in- sisted npon so strongly by Senator Ives that the senate consented to take a recess for ten minutes to enable him to write out his idea of how the section ought to be read. When he had done this the amendment was re- jected. It was intended to facilitate the taking of property for the fair site nnder process of eminent domain. A Vote Taken When the vote the last erudi- tion of the bill was worse thnn it has boon atnny foiuier stage of the proceedings. It was clear from the start that it could not be passed A count of senatorial noses showed a fatal deficiency. It required seventeen votes to para it. There were only fourteen Republicans onfr of whom, O'Cou nor, wastnowu- to bo opposed Jo it, while SaxtoO) from what he said about theuncon- stitutionnllty of the bill, was expected to i vote against it This left thirteen Republi- cans for the bill and one Democrat, Ahearu, of the Sixth district The roll was then called, with the following result For a World's fan in New Ahearn Birkett, Coggeshall, Dnane, Donaldsftn, Er- Vvln, Fassott, Hunter, Richardson, Sloan, Stewart, 13 Agatnst a World's fair in New Browu, Ontor, Ives, 5 "Ptmte, Six Republicans and eight Democrats were absent or not voting Mi Sazton asked to be excused from voting on accou it of the conflict that was going on m his mind be- tween desire to see the 4oir held In New York and his repugnance against voting for so manifestly unconstitutional a bill as one was. He was excused That left five Republicans unaccounted for and eight Democrats Of those eight Chase, Hawkins, McCarren, Collins and HcNaughton were uud mid were present, but silent. Senator Vedder moved that a call of the senate be had, which was agi cod to Every- body was cleared out of the chamber except the senators, the clerk, the reporters the sergeant-at-ai nn, the chair (Fassett) sus- pending meantime the announcement of the result of the vote Under the cull of the senate the following senators answered 'present" when tbe> roll was called. Ahcijri, Birkfitt, Brown Cantor, Coggeshell, "Deane, Donaldson, Erwiu, Fassett, Hunter, Ives, Jacobs, Laughliu, Lmson, O'Connor, Rich- ardson, Roesnh, Sax ton, Sloan, Stadler, Stewnit, 32 Absent Chnse, Col- lins, Emerson, Hankins, Hendncks, McCar- i en, MeNanghton, Robertson, Sueard, Von Urn-dor- ]fl A. Last Forlorn Hope. The bill was declared lost and table'! Fair legislation is a joke In Albany now. Members feel that it hits had its inning, and that it is time for tht.m to move on to other Senator Fassett in an interview with a r. prcsontative of the United Pi ess after the adjournment ot senate said that the s.nate'8 action In tabling the fair bill dM not dispose of the measure finally "When. we get votes he said, "we calf it up again for Ex-Srnator Plntt Hopeful. NEW YORK, Feb 6 Thomas Platt was seen at the Fifth Avenue hotel last night, and, speaking of the action of the ou biU, "I do not regard yesterday's vote as ttnal Four senators were absent. If they had boon present the bill would not have boon de- feated. When It comes up again tho ch are ttmt all in favor of it will be prooent and the bill passed. I am unrioun that it should" be passed To I7ite the Ives Fool Tat Fund. AUBANT, Feb the assembly Mr. iutrodticed a bill the proceeds from the Ives pool now in the state trensuiy to go to the various local 10- cii'tli's holding annual fain where preminma amounting to ore paid. Mr. Stabler introduced a bill, tbn provWona ot which allow the sale of liquur at public balls in Now York until 3 a. m. The Bsij Stata O. A. H, BOSTOH, Feb the annual encamp- ment of the O A R. here, Drp ,1 tmdiit CuUiiiinadnr Qoodall reported -a tulat membership of a net gain of 781 during the year Gen Alger, commander in-chief 6f the Grand Amiy, addu'Mjcd the comrades in advocacy of immediate of dependent pen- sion hill The ou roelutioat was instructed to report a i (solution of sympathy with Secretai t Tincy A tc-iola- tiou was adopted thanking the of war for not officially noticing the doatn Of Jefferson JDavls. _ Went Calling, He Tried Sulolda. AND, O, Feb Tony Sthootk, of 833 Scronton ovcnae, thii city, told her Iju-bjind that she was going ont calling X 'my objected, and a fight ensued. Mra. BfhootU was victorious, nnd she pro- cooded to make her cnl! After she had gone Tony Bw'uratod tho bed with ccVal oil, iet flre to it got in it He was fatsTly burned and iho house wns bndly damaged. A Affitlr Moss, ivi. ft T ih C Stfdman, Ji aged 83, n f 1 n I at Rookv Village, shot htmoitc n I Ho wns of good lipb i rn- thnt' n lov nlTnlr minti I 1 MRS WOOD ON THF STAND The Wlte of Che Uullot Hoi larger Be- fore the llouso Committee WASHINGTON, Teb For aker continued his cross-examiuation of Governor Campbell before the house com mlttoe tbe ballot box investiga- tion, but developed no new fact1- Lswii G. Bernard, of Cincinnati, a member ot thi Ohio Democratic campaigu committee, tifted that a.pnpor purporting to be a copy of the letter from Governor Foraker to Governor Luce had been handed him by tbe secretary of the campaign committee, but the signature was in type writing Mrs. R Q ood. of the author of ballot box paper, testified Lew iUddon hod given her mouey on an order from her huabicnd. Haddon told hei tout her L'libnad hod donu nothing wrong She said she had written Governor Foraker to him thai the telegrams and letters to ood were a' his disposal Governor Foraker hero denied that he received the letter, and Mrs Wood said understood that he had not Governor Foraker stated to the committet that he knew nothing of the paymont oi money by Mr Hnddou to Mrs ood, Robert J Wood, son of R G Wood, sub- mitted the stock book of the Hale Wood Ballot Box comp my, and Geu Grosv enor read the stubs, showing the amount ot stock and to whom it was sold. The ore allotted as follows Eliz ibeth Wood, 140, R G Wood, 90, f C 25, A. F. Evans, 2.25; A Murphy, 2, Peter Casey, 1, a S Davis, 1, B. Beciand, Jr 10, P Ke'Uy, 10, C H Lehman, 10, C Btapff, 1; It Meyer 1, G Ligawasji, 8; F Holts, 5; E. Paul, 1, F Lohman, 1 J. C. Brown, state treasurer of Ohio, took the stand, and was shown the forged paper and was asked if he had sver seen it before. He he hud. It was handed him by Governor Foraker at Fnrickville Junction. They got a lamp and examined it together, and Mr Foraker expliiniud to him the ballot box bill AleTsnder Cain, of Columbus, stated that he never seen the foiged paper before li was hnnded to him by the committee He denied ever having any conversation with Governor Foraker as to the ballot box bnsl- and said be bad never heard ot it until it was published. Ef G-. Hull, of Cincinnati, president of the Hall Bale and Lock company, testified that he was a stockholder nnd otficer in the bal- lot box company, but left the company before the bill was pi esented to congress He had never seen tbe forged paper, he suld, nntil it was shown him here Wood, he continued, HM.-ed him to join the company again. He said he had some of the biggest men in Washington lobbying IDT the bill, and U was sure to go through. The only boxes the company hod ever fur- ntabed, he said, were furnished to the state of New Jersey Governor Foraker, he told biro (nun eiecWSus were over) that he would like to get at the bottom of thin matter, and asked him for_ a state- ment to help him out Up to this time, however, he said, he nevei hM had any conversation with Oov- enior Fbrakur_ JoHn Benton, of >lew York, testified that he had made 100 registers for ballot boras for the W ood Hall Ballot Box company to be sent to New Jersey George Campbell testified he never Been tha forged letter until ne here Hnddon, he Raid, told him that hu could help Governor Foraker by getting from T C Campbell certain papers in con- i with the ballot box Had- don had told him, he said, that he had been compelled either to come to Washington mid Ujslifj Uj oe-t-hjg it paper resembling the original ballot box paper or to go out of hla party CLAASSEN ON THE STAND. The Lenox Hill Bank Is Probably Com- pletely Wrecked. NEW YORK, Feb 6 examination of ex-President of the bixth National bank, was begun before the United States commissioner yesterday. Formal proofs were submitted and the hearing was ad- journed for the day. It is said that the Lenox Hill bank will probably never open "gain for businom From figures furnnhed by the bank exam- iners it appears that there are f of certified checks outstanding for phfoh tbs Lenox Hill is liable, all of them having been drawu by Pell, Wallackand their associates Of these have boon compromised will not be presented for payment. Thfi others are still held by some mysteri- ous person, with whom Mr Jordan is nego- tiating. If they are settled or destroyed the bank can resume, but not othei wise. Its Mute are 94, while tbe "abilities, of the "kiting" checks, ore but leaving a balance to the good of of tbe bank, there- fore, rests with the boldcis of the certltW checks for which Mr. Jordan not yet )provided. Murderer Andrews Confesses. Alfred Andrewp Immediately after being taken back to Ms ceil mode a confession to his counsel in which hn acknowledged the killing of Clara Price. He wid he- passed her on the road and hid in the bushes until she came along when be jumped out and attempted to out- When she broke loose from him he shot her to destroy the evidence of his former crime. Andrews will make a da- fillml and written statement in whiob he vi 111 tell where he gut the revolver and when) he left it afterwards. The statement he sell to the paper that will pay the for it He will devote the money thus ob- tained to wife and child. If the verdict been "Not guilty" Andrews would never have left the court house alive, n the feeling against him was very intense, and from twenty-five to fifty men, all armed with revolvers, had surrounded the pris- oner's seat A totter Bnrn> Bis null. PHH AIIKIPHIA, Feb. 6. Moflettt- jan, a letter canier, became intoxlratwt, Instead of delivering bis poucbfulot took them home and threw Into the stove. His landlady rescued most Of ttitrui, but some were destroyed HcQat- tfgftn was committed to jail In default of The Bodies Recovered. PinniA, The oodles of the fireman and brakeman killed in ttui bridge wronfr were recovered at tytS p.
pH'aiiat In tomatol lm lilt 'ft Book. Dkut on OontMliaUoiibua' UH 3 ftf uutu Y. V. LOOK OUT I'M BARGAINS We have purchased the store North of us and iiitenH to buiW on the two lots Ibe linc'il Olorv in ircnlon! mniit rid of ont to
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.